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's not even done with high school yet. kpix 5 sharon chen shows us how this whiz kid is taking the science world by storm. >> 18-year-old esha from lynbrook high is one of the best young scientists in the world. >> i'm in a daze. i can't believe this happened. >> the saratoga teenager is one of two runners up who beat out more than 600 finalists in the intel international science and engineering fair in phoenix. >> oh my gosh. >> tonight after picking her up from the airport, her family watched the video as she received the young scientist award for her research in chemistry. >> we couldn't believe it. so unreal. >> very exciting. >> esha created a tiny device that fits inside a cell phone battery. it can charge in 20 to 30 seconds. >> supercapacitor, which is basically an energy storage device which can hold a lot of energy in a small amount of volume. >> it can also be used in car batteries. >> so if i took out the battery then you'd actually be able to hook this up. >> yes. and look at just the size comparison. it's so small. i'm able to actually put this -- replace this with a normal b
on it. we have been doing this for decades, walter. it is called computer science and visual intelligence. the human brain is the most extraordinary thing ever invented, and we did not invented, think of this. >> is a it harder to do? >> it is extraordinarily difficult. of inactivity and parulas and, we're still probing the structure of the brain and our processes really work. there's a lot of progress. there will be awhile before we really know. in the book we talk about asia recognition and rough to present the following argument. if there are a fair number of fronts on pictures of you, you know, looking right at the camera, the technology which uses is a serious set a feature vectors and mathematical computation is pretty accurate. a problem, of course, is that in general, police workers as across example, in general, you don't get the perfect my shot, you know, the person that you're looking for previous itouch and so forth, and the technology today is much less accurate. there are people working on various out rhythms that were allowed you to take a side fun of lipid so
with the social sciences. it really wasn't taken up for at least 20 years by economics and other social sciences. it was taken up mainly by the military and by the rand corporation which did analysis for the military. but it came quite late to economics and now to some extent, also, to political science and interestingly enough to biology. and because that happened with a delay but it did happen again, more people are aware of him than would be otherwise. i think that computer scientists always were, but that doesn't mean that the economists and the political scientists and the molecular biologists were which many of them are now. >> uh-huh. well, that's a perfect way to make the transition to your career, because i do want to spend the balance of the time on that because it is is fascinating. you mentioned going to columbia and studying with the nobel laureate gary becker, received your ph.d., went to pitt and were on the faculty there at pitt. but i want to pick up the story really with you going to the white house. to be on the staff of the council for the economic advisers. now, let me point
theory is a major tool of the social sciences even though that book was called theory of games and economic behavior it was then taken up for a least 20 years by economics and other social sciences. . . to make the transition to your career because i do want to spend the balance of the time on that because it is so fascinating. you mentioned going to columbia and studying with the nobel laureate and received your ph.d. and you are on the faculty there. but all i want to pick up the story with you going to the white house to be on the council of economic advisers. let me point out today that in 2013. to talk about the council of economic advisers that much anymore but during the 70's the cea is a big deal president nixon wanted to try to do. >> it was until one anecdote waukee it is we got a ph.d. in combia. we were teaching a and had a job at the educational testing service. 1i decided i wanted to go to graduate school. burt, a friend of mine famous for having written the walked on wall street and decided i would like to go get a ph.d. in economics in princeton and the departme
foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: there were stern words at the white house today over i.r.s. targeting of tea party and other conservative groups. president obama said he first learned about it last week, and he warned it won't go well for those responsible. the president's rebuke came as he answerd a question at a joint news conference with british prime minister david cameron. >> if you've got the i.r.s. operating in anything less than a neutral and nonpartisan way, then that is outrageous. it is contrary to our traditions, and people have to be held accountable and it's got to be fixed. >> woodruff: the news broke last friday that i.r.s. agents had applied extra scrutiny to groups with tea party or patriot in their names when they applied for tax-exempt
. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, oregon health and science university researchers have created stem cells from clod human embryos. thi >>> in your healthwatch this morning, a major breakthrough. oregon health and science university researchers have created stem cells from cloned human embryos. this is a first for medical science. it means doctors might someday be able to grow tissue from a patient's own dna. >>> 5:54. nasa's kepler planet hunting telescope has a problem that might end the mission. the $600 million spacecraft has lost control of one of its control mechanisms that helps with direction. nasa says it will keep trying to repair it but say it's unlikely they can fix it from some 40 million miles away. since its 2009 launch, kepler has discovered 132 planets and thousands more possible planets. >>> if you haven't checked your powerball ticket yet, don't bother. nobody won the $360 million jackpot. thewinning numbers: 2, 11, 26, 34, 41, powerball 32. the good news, the next jackpot on saturday night will be worth nearly half a billion dollars. $475million. >> i have time to pick up my ticket. >> two bucks.
of the fbi behavioral science units and author of "law and disorder." welcome back. first, looking at the ariel castro case since we last spoke, what is your assessment of where this investigation now is? >> the investigation -- really, i was watching your show last night, it's really from the defense side, it's damage control. they're trying to humanize the face who committed these sadistic horrors. the fbi, the law enforcement side, it is making a case, it is gathering the evidence that they collected during the search from the computers, from any diaries or digests. generally from my research in the past with other cases, they like to document, they like to document their cases, they like to embellish, sit back in the laz-e-boy chair, drink a beer and relive the crime over and over again. so they're gathering all this type of information. i'm looking at it, i was watching last night, i'm looking at it is damage control and where is it going to go with this. insanity as a defense, are they going to go irresistible impulse, my client could not control himself. it is something that
sciences business is expected to earn doctor 2.94. the high flyers traded 21 times earnings. let's be conservative. let's say they can trade at 19 times earnings. celgene is much higher than that. let's call it investigation. the medical products division, a 1.84. that's concerning, you got a 38.28 stock. why don't we add these together? you get about 87.5 dollars. and again, that's simply the value of baxter could create with the stroke of a pen. that's right. it would be up that much. i believe if on monday morning, we came in and they announced this breakup, i think you get 19%. it doesn't factor in all the improvements by letting each business focus on what it does best. baxter bioscience did $6.2 billion in sales. it has a terrific pipeline. many we call these like hockey plays until hockey season is over. many shots on goal, including a hem fellia b treatment designated an ar fan drug. we love the orphan drugs on this show. it's currently iwaiting approval from the dfa. gambril will give them nor exposure to kidney dialysis machines. so here's the bottom lean of what i rega
with a degree in in political science and then they go and work in government but they don't know anything about the practical world on how those policies are going to affect mr. jones over here and sally over here and somebody else over here. .. i am seeing kids today who don't know how to go to the counter at the restaurant and order food. he will go to the counter and get it himself and we will start out when it is not busy or noisy. don't just put them in the deep end. you don't do that. but remember, no surprises. you have got to stretch. when i was 59 is afraid to go to my aunt's ranch. it was two weeks or one week or all summer but not going was not going to be the issue. i am seeing too many individuals, becoming a video game playing recluse. i have a lot of trouble in high school, the worst part of my life, i was teased and teased and got kicked out of school. and i went to special boarding school. the first two years i was there i didn't do any studying but you know what i learned how to do? i learned how to work. i was really proud of the fact that i basically ran the thing. it was a
science or even space exploration of the future in your view now? >> well, if you remember other people do, after "apollo" our science, technology, engineering, and math were up near the top worldwide. they're not that way anymore. so we have to renew our education systems and the way we do that is with inspirational missions. >> help me kind of recall, as you reflect, almost -- 44 years ago now, come july, what was that moment like for you when you set foot on the moon. do you remember? do you have any vivid memories of what you were feeling inside physically, what you were feeling, if there was any kind of recollection of the texture, what you were able to feel in your suit? >> well, the most important moment was to land and to shut the engine off on the surface of the moon. without being able to do that, we couldn't land again and again and again. and we couldn't open the hatch and go outside, so that was clearly the most important. now, when i got down to the bottom of the ladder, after a moment or two, i used the words "magnificent desolation" referring to the magnificence of the huma
there with the stroller. thep ta works to back fill some of the areas hit by state budget cuts, programs like science, pe, art, and music. chris out there giving us all a good name. >> absolutely. >>> the warriors have to find a way to win tomorrow and perhaps without their biggest star. we are going to have a very serious update on steph curry's ankle status. >>> plus, the giants bats ex potion at at&t park. reaction coming up from the xfinity sports desk. yeah, kfc! original recipe. original recipe? dad, i think you ate the bones. i did what? you ate the bones! i ate the bones? i ate the bones! i ate the bones! [ male announcer ] kfc original recipe, now available without the bone. freshly prepared white or dark meat chicken, boneless and skinless. get 4 delicious, mouth-watering pieces in your next 10 piece mixed bucket for $14.99. today tastes so good. >>> hi, everybody. scott reece in the come cast sports net newsroom. raiders ceo amy trask announced she's resigning from the organization after a quarter century with the team. trask sent an e-mail to multiple media outlets reading in part, quote, hav
not be magic, there is science happening here at ucsf. >> patients have been treated with this medication. >> reporter: dr. sara aaron is talking about fda testing of a first of its kind drug. >> for reducing chin fat. >> reporter: it's a drug that would be injected under the chin and melt the fat away. >> the idea is the compound breaks down the fat cells and then you're own body gathers it up and excretes it naturally. >> reporter: dr. aaron also performs the other only instant fat burning method liposection. >> we go in and suck the fat out. >> reporter: dr. aaron says any fat burning injectables already out there in the u.s. did not undergo fda safety tests and are not regulated. >> we've heard horror stories of patients being injected at salons or spas by nonphysicians who have wound up with paraffin lumps untheir chins needing surgery to remove or bad allergic reactions. >> reporter: so back to the washing machine. the common ingredient in many laundry detergents is sodium deoxycholate. it's also the active ingredient in the drug atx 101. >> it's the same kind of salt your intestine
. i was there covering the weather. i've always been fascinated by science. whether it was biology, chemistry, you name it. i really became curious and fascinated with the weather. so i tried to audition with couple of other people to try to do weather for the night shows. next thing you know i was on the air. i enr meteorology program and got my soe society seal of approval and national weather association seal. i landed in san francisco, my dream job and here i am. that is what our weather team sets us apart. we've been here. we know the area. we know the topography and for people that are newcomers forecasting, if you haven't been here, if you don't have the experience behind you, nine times out of ten you are going to get it wrong. >> only hurricanes as i've seen tropical conditions. >> i begin as a news reporter. in 1971 in richmond, virginia. >> this is your mean, mean weather machine. ready for a weather forecast. let's go! >> i'm on the top of washington observatory this part of new zealand is called -- >> i have found myself involved in covering virtually every type of wea
are not around for decades this is all new science news and abilities. so we're training staff but again, when our a medical professional when you change jobs urging to get training. so the court purifying and district attorney which we've tried to partner with we've gynecologist training to do. well, that, in fact, is not accurate training to new potatoes which we've hired 35 and their required by penal code to have 2 hundred and 40 hours of mandated training, of course, that's going to raise the average up in addition to that we need to provide staff with the knowledge how you do motiva motivatetion plan. and how to do rewards and sanctioning in a appropriate way. the state provided approximately $200,000 in specific starting funding for planning purposes. am i also - we've looked at the mandatory supervision clients and thanks to the board and mayor's office we've created a 50 to one caseload. was the population we didn't you know how my risk this population was going to be. and the risk level of the population drives our supervision rate the american provision association recommended that
political science association. they are into this big time, so that the system may be looked at and how do we begin to think about it. both professions are asking these great questions and we were not some of the visitors were progressive as well. so it is the same discussion. just to give you an idea everybody goes to florida because it's cheap in the summer or nevada. it depends on management and consulting in the issues. go to the website and read what the manifest at it. what do we do about capitalism? that is what they are talking about. that is the thing that happened in switzerland. the guy who opened it up. he is one leading corporate guy. he said that. i am not saying that. they are asking questions because they realize there are really big problems. big problems. and they understand that. i was amazed at the association. we have a very sophisticated system and approach. but the analysis is radical written in business language. and something is going on in this country. people know there's a big problem not like usual. do you have probably heard me say this enough. it's a shot at
includes such juicy bits of ovine science as what else to use on which sheep and how to keep the flock together by hurling stones. >> i think it is great to spend the day out in nature with the animals. that is a far more relaxed life. i feel better when i get up in the morning. >> we do not want this tradition to get lost, and it is good to know that there are young people who want to pursue this wonderful profession in the future as well. >> after the sheep are all milk, they are driven out to pasture, and the day begins. the shepherding school opened three years ago in the mountain village. it is financed by the european union. there's no shortage of applicants, but only 20 are acceed for each course. many of spain's out of work young people see it as an opportunity. qualified masons, mechanics, and college graduates sit together here learning the art of shepherding. the course takes six months. >> as a shepherd, i am in my own boss and in control of my time. >> it is an enormous change for me, but it will be a far more peaceful life. >> during the course, syria and practice alterna
for engineering and science jobs? back innovation. >> i am glad to hear i am viewed as apolitical . seriously. it is not a positive label these days to be viewed as political. i do think that thinking just about the technocrat extracts -- facts, how things are measured, is perhaps the best contribution. whether it is improving healthcare or education or foreign aid. i am one of the backers of activities surrounding immigration. immigration -- it is important to separate the pieces. one is the high scale piece. -- high-skill peace. of people coming in, should some portion include those who have computer science skills? if i'm a graduate student at uc berkeley in computer science, i am going to get a job for $100,000 a year. the question is, should that job be in india and the jobs created around the person there, or in the united states? that person is going to get hired, i guarantee you. we help provide a great education. the high-skill, peace, there is no doubt of the economic benefits if you are careful. the compromise proposal has all of that. then you have the broad immigration debate whe
of science. can you see the crime scene tape, the processing area, the truck. police on the scene, they were called out there about 6:00 this morning because of a car accident. when they got there, they found aup9an outside the vehicle suffering from multiple gunshots. they couldn't revive him e died at the scene. more information as it becomes available. >>> the amgen tour started today near san diego. >> lets go, lets go, lets go. amgen, under way. >> there they go. thousands of cyclists will make their way north over the next several days to the bay area. for the first time since the race reviewed, it will go from south to north, livermore, san francisco, to name a few bay area cities. also for the first time mount diablo. more on sports and that incredible basketball game this afternoon. >>> hi, everybody. scott reiss comcast newsroom. forget seating, experience, pedigree, the warriors have systematically eliminated the pedigreeathat, bounced have the nuggets, played mighty spurs dead even through more. >> reporter: david lee said they weren't the talented in the playoffs but his team ha
increased exponentially with the public knowledge of this science being available. there are many cases where the majority of cases where the system district attorneys, d. a.'s office request this evidence because they know that jury 's demand it. they go into a courtroom they expect to see dna evidence. one of the challenges that we face is a number of criminalist that we have. in 2010 we had 3 criminalist that were available to do independent casework and one supervisor. that's four people. that year we had 441 request for dna. what you have to consider about criminalist is like police officers, there is a training period and a probationary period. the criminalist have a philosophy that speed kills. there is no, while the chief was able, as you can see through 2012 to expedited hiring. there is no way to expedited an individual's training. we have the guideline that mandate the type of training and efficiency that criminalist have to demonstrate when an individual is eligible they can be signed off to do independent casework. the last part, from 2010 we have 3 and 1 and today we have
to professor robert proctor from stanford university from history and science professor his book "golden holocaust" origins of the cigarette catastrophe and the case for abolition" >> host: "in excellent health" setting the record straight on america's health care" the author dr. scott atlas but also a senior fellow here at the hoover institution at stanford what works about the american health care system when you looked at in the larger sense? >> that could take up the entire interview but what works rarely is what the book is about which is the actual medical care and availability or access as well as implementation or introduction of diagnostic and therapeutic treatment of diseases. in fact,, a lot of the impetus was to clarify the background information that people don't really have despite what has been said about the u.s. health care system and the bottom line is with both access and quality of care. >> host: cost? >> it is an issue in well-documented and i concur with the documentation that the u.s. is the most expensive system for health care in the world whether per capita or a
. not to mention videos of the coolest science experiments for kids. >> we may have the coolest washcloths ever. it's becoming a tube of water. ♪ and the earth is blue and there's nothing left to do ♪ >> reporter: now that he's a legitimate rock star, david bowie gave him a shoutout. tweeting hello, space boy. ♪ can you feel ♪ last glimpse of the world >> reporter: this is one space odyssey that will live on forever. ♪ planet earth is blue and there's nothing left to do ♪ >> if i had a lighter, i would be -- >> oh, yeah, all of us. commander, we salute you. >> oh, boy, that was great. >> what a great way to start the week. >>> coming up, the truth behind the red-hot seven-minute workout. is it all you need to stay in shape? ♪ what doesn't kill you makes you stronger ♪ e. ♪ what doesn't kill you makes you stronger ♪ we got nothing. we just bought our first house, we're on a budget. we're not ready for spring. well let's get you ready. very nice. you see these various colors. got workshops every saturday. yes, maybe a little bit over here. summer's here. so are the savings. not ba
the academy of sciences, shakespeare's garden was designed in 1928 by the california spring and wild flower association. here is a truly enchanting and tranquil little garden tucked behind the path of a charming rot iron gate with romantic magic. the overarching cherry trees, the gorgeous big walkway and brick wall, the benches, the rustic sun dial. the pack picnic, lovely bench, enjoy the sunshine and soft breeze and let the >> a few years ago, i attended a public event at sfaliason, i don't know if you were there but it had a huge impact on me. i went to hear alaferalaison speak and instead a heard a neuro biologist and a snow flake scientist and tj clark who is an arc historian. it was amazing, it was the most amazing night. and we have actually modeled our public programs off of that event ever since. we like at the arts commission to broad a broader dialogue around the works that we show. not just having the artists themselves present, but to present different ways of thinking about their work, different ways of thinking about contemporary art in general. and leaving you thinking, as y
is president of exxon research corporation and a white house science adviser. with respect to discovering more, geologists today believe that you can use tomographic techniques, which are similar to what is used in the catscanner for diagnosing disease, for searching in the earth for new deposits of material. there are many new exploration tools such as satellites. the impending exhaustion of energy and mineral supplies had been predicted before-- in 1908, 1944, 1952. by now many minerals should be extinct. none is. a major survival factor has been substitution between metals and between alternative forms of energy. such conservation will continue to prevent long-run shortages. besides, the earth's crust is 30 miles thick. we've barely scratched thsurf no wonder the doomsayers have been proved wrong. it seems unlikely that economic growth will stop because of too many people, too much pollution, too few resources. yet worldwide, there are vast differences between standards of living. in the next century, americans may accept lower growth rates as the rest of the world catches up. even though w
. it appears the virus can spread from person to person. our science reporter has more. >> this is the new corona virus that is causing concern around the world. it is extremely rare but deadly. scientists believe it can spread through quiros personal contact. in france, two men are being treated in intensive care. a 50-year-old man contracted the virus after sharing another hospital room with an an infected patient. >> of most concern, however is the fact that the different clusters seen in multiple countries increasingly support the hypothesis that when there is close contact, this novel corona virus can transmit from person to person. >> so far there have been 34 confirmed cases of the virus since it emerged last year. of these, more than half the patients have died. most of the infections have occurred in saudi arabian a number of nearby countries. moved virus has since into europe. it causes a high fever, breasting difficulties and can eventually lead to or began failure. experts are racing to find the source of the virus and to learn more about how it spreads. in its current form it
, industry and science were among the world. the one small port of amsterdam were one of the commercial this concentration of capital enriched bankers and merchants but also created the society in europe. the arch of the dutch golden age. 17th century travelers visiting holland remarked on the number of artist. typically western european artist on the monarch and the nobility as well as the very wealthie catholic church. an open market to a wide clientele that arranged from variety of merchants. it displays a modern domestic rather than extravagant or royal setting which it was carried. emily who is the director of the morris house. the expansion which i will talk about in an a little bit will give it more space. for the collection there is a limited pictures they can acquire but too large for the building. so where do the paintings come from? how can they be there. this is an exceptional and remarkable museum. this splendid 17th century city palace was constructed between 1633-1634 next to the dutch government. i was told the prime ministers office was still there. it was named for
one beer. drop it and to be able to have a glass of wine is extreme. come on. >> science in determining blood alcohol level is not perfect. >> this r.. >> we have to be very care envelope making sure that we don't arrest and convict innocent people. >> he says restricting moderate consumption does nothing to stop hard kor drunk drivers from getting behind the wheel. arguing the law could state that. >> why are we allowing our citizens to guess? say zero drinking, zero driving? >> again, the current limit i is.08 and they believe as many as one thousand lives could be changed each year. >> larry page disclosing a health problem that had investors worried last summer. page says he suffered a bad cold 14 years ago that paralyzed his left vocal cord and then, last summer he suffered another cold he lost his voice and forced to miss two key company events. >> you know buying sport ggs can be easier said than done. >> have you lots of choices. >> which stores are the best out there? consumer reports partnered with 7 on your side to find out. >> this is the time of the year. so
neighborhood. i did my under deprad wait work at fisk university, where i studied political science with a concentration in public administration and worked eight years largely in the public sector. then i earned a master'sgr from carnegie melon in pittsburg, pennsylvania. i spent some time as assistant executive director for a non-profit. we did work if a lot of kids in the neighborhood. i have done fundraising for candidates and issues. i have experience with the federal reserve bank of san francisco. when i look around my neighborhood and see the changes that are happening, i so there is no neighborhood grocery store. i see that small businesses in particular are coming and going, and they haven't been able to really sustain themselves. from my work experience in working for the city in the mayor's office as well as in the non-profit, i had a good sense as to what some of the challenges were. when i look in the future, i could see more challenges coming. i thought i had a set of experiences and more importantly a passion and desire to serve. >> i understand that no one wants to h
of different cancers. we get our report on this tonight from our chief science correspondent robert bazell. >> there it is. nicely done. >> reporter: mary elizabeth williams is 47. in 2010 she got a diagnosis of stage four melanoma that had spread through her body. >> it was the beginning of the school year for my kids. suddenly i didn't know if i was going to be there for the end of the school year. >> reporter: williams got a new therapy that worked so well in a few months her doctor gave her few months her doctor gave her the best possible news. >> he told me that my cancer was completely gone. i was so stunned and surprised. >> reporter: unlike chemotherapy which directly kills cancer cells, immunotherapy works on white blood cells called killer t-cells that devour bacteria and viruses. cancer cells put up a chemical shield to protect against t-cells. immunotherapy breaks down that shield and the t-cells go to work. the first such drug, yervoy, helps 10 to 15% of advanced melanoma patients. in the this latest study, doctors combined yervoy with a second experimental drug that hits a di
. researchers ha collected the frogs for study. the california academy of sciences has a huge collection of specimens with hundreds of african frogs kept under lock and key. doctor david blackbern says the history will help understand how to treat the future. >> there is some thought about these being a vector for spreading disease. but it's hard to know what happened in the past. without evidence of the past, you don't know. >> reporter: both scientists are still researching why the deadly fungus doesn't kill the killer frogs. >> we need to understand why this is happening in amphibians in case it happens in humans. >>> we had another beautiful day today, a little cooler but major changes coming tomorrow. >> big changes. for the first time all month long, we get some showers moving n. some of you will have showers on your way to work tomorrow. first a beautiful evening shot. the original cant leaver bridge. oakland 58, san francisco 54, and santa rose a59 degrees -- rosa, 59 degrees. tell be a different case tomorrow morning, and also tomorrow evening. alameda is our microclimate stop t
it comes to the controversial topic of climate change, insurance companies are siding with science. according to a new report in the new york times, from superstorm sandy to devastating droughts, many insurance giants believe climate change is a growing disaster threat. however, the times reports the industry has stayed on the sidelines when it comes to policy change. insurance claims for dog bites are "pawsing." state farm insurance reports claims fell by 1.4% last year, the first decline since 2010. however, the average payout increased to $29.70 from $29.30. get ready for menu madness. a mcdonald's favorite is getting some competition. burger king will release its own version of the mcrib next week. rib mania will likely ensue, as the sandwich is available for a limited time only. meanwhile, taco bell, looking to increase its breakfast menu, is testing a waffle taco. microsoft is giving "star trek" fans a new way to brush up on speaking klingon. this is a clip from the new "star trek" movie opening at the box office tomorrow. to get in on the marketing, microsoft has upgraded it
at the california academy of science has a name and it is linus. there he is after making the first public debut last month. the african penguin is about four months old and is named in honor of a very special person who was originally described the species in 1758. we are the only tv station who will have access for the official naming ceremony at 10:00 a.m. >> i thought it was linus and lucy. >> i was waiting for the piano. >> now the forecast. mike? >> we will talk about radar and what is going on. we have a few radar returns but otherwise it is quiet and not getting much in the way of ground drizzle. pittsburg and highway 4 and brentwood and oakley that will head off to the east and the back edge of that right now is moving through pleasanton hill and lafayette and to oakland. scattered sprinkles for the morning commute. how is the commute? >> you want to make sure to slow down because with the wins that come after it has been dry you run into the risk of spinouts and things like that. be very careful. right now, it is quite dry on the san mateo bridge in the westbound direction from hayward
to the big guys, we say the academy of sciences at $29.90 and we feel for a san francisco resident moving to $14 will be fairly competitive with the local institutions. and here those for look visually you will see where san francisco falls out compared to our peer institutions, certainly not anywhere close to the top. here we are comparing ourselves to other zoos and again, even right now the oakland zoo, a much smaller zoo is more expensive than the san francisco zoo and you drop down to some of our peer zoos, philadelphia zoo, minnesota zoo at $18 and $20 and also, different urban settings. and again, visually, where we would fall out with our peer zoological institutions. we will be, if all goes well, we would be making this price increase in conjunction with a temporary bug exhibit, as well as a new playground, so that the customer feels that there is still value. that would be the fall. also the bulk of our attendance is the summer months and we have left the summer months untouched. again we'll be starting our fiscal year like yours july 1st. with that i have finished my presentati
realize in transforming san francisco criminal justice system in one that uses science base, human approaches to help people change their lives which reduces recidivism and breaking the inter generational to return. we hope to transform the criminal justice system on a national basis and what we are learning is san francisco is going to help many other states in its jurisdiction to find other ways to serve justice and at the same time change lives and reduce recidivism. our counties realignment effort which means that if we have individual treatment plans, we look at the individual and create a case plan based upon his or her needs and not taking a one side approach as we know about the terrible result of the state prison system. the recidivism rate was 78 percent. i'm really happy to report that we have proven that the sky has not fallen since realignment. we have major results and i will share those stats with you. we have certain sanctions which included incarceration but also rewards for positive behavior and there is leaders in san francisco was in terms of a legal approach wa
, it is more art than science in terms of valuing properties and so even in the places where you least expect art and creativity to exist, it does exist. of course we appreciate all of the arts community has to bring. i think that mayor ed lee's point is not only celebrating our accomplishments but thinking about the work that we have to do is an important one. the fact that we have the first mayor who is asian american and let's think about the folks who need advocacy and the folks that are immigrant and need services and still have the rights not yet fully upon them. let's take this month to celebrate and do one other thing, call a senator or call someone in congress and say what do you think about immigration policy? let's do something and take one extra step and action this month, to not only recognize what we have done and the people who have done all of the work beforehand to give us these opportunities now. but what we can do to help the next generation forward. so today i just wanted to thank you and ask you to do one other thing to really help promote the asian american community and
science as what else to use on which sheep and how to keep the flock together by hurling stones. >> i think it is great to spend the day out in nature with the animals. that is a far more relaxed life. i feel better when i get up in the morning. >> we do not want this tradition to get lost, and it is good to know that there are young people who want to pursue this wonderful profession in the future as well. >> after the sheep are all milk, they are driven out to pasture, and the day begins. the shepherding school opened three years ago in the mountain village. it is financed by the european union. there's no shortage of applicants, but only 20 are accepted for each course. many of spain's out of work young people see it as an opportunity. qualified masons, mechanics, and college graduates sit together here learning the art of shepherding. the course takes six months. >> as a shepherd, i am in my own boss and in control of my time. >> it is an enormous change for me, but it will be a far more peaceful life. >> during the course, syria and practice alternate. early in the evening, they
or pioneers we are innovating when it comes to arts and science and today we honor the exporatorium who represents and only an san francisco institution that is continuing these tradition and so i am honored to add the fifth ring that will rule them all. that represents the makers and inventers that provide the exhibits, the programs and the experiences not just for this museum but really represents the very, very best of who we are as a city in our 21st century, thank you so much. >> you don't think thdavid is proud of his third district, do you? >> mr. mayor, don't take any grief about that mustache it is your signature, it would take me as long to grow one as it took to grew this exporatorium. a few interesting facts of the port of san francisco, it is 7 and a half miles long, home to fishing fleet, cruise ships and the san francisco giant's ballpark, pier 39, america's cup, a new cruise terminal that david just mentioned and many entrepreneurials business and of course this wonderful place the exporatorium the person who manages this incredible city asset is port director monique wh
plants referred to by william shakespeare's plays and poems. located near the academy of sciences, shakespeare's garden was designed in 1928 by the california spring and wild flower association. here is a truly enchanting and tranquil little garden tucked behind the path of a charming rot iron gate with romantic magic. the overarching cherry trees, the gorgeous big walkway and brick wall, the benches, the rustic sun dial. the pack picnic, lovely bench, enjoy the sunshine and soft breeze and let the
soundbite from aecond soundbite was try to explain. >> more with national medal of science recipient s. james gates, jr. sunday at 8:00 on "q&a." x amy goodman was part of a panel on the media's coverage of war at the free press conference on media reform. this is about 90 minutes. >> i want to welcome you all to the session on independent journalism on war conflict and human rights. i will introduce our extraordinary panel shortly. i am just common, the founder of andmedia watch group fair the center of the park group for independent media at ithaca college. each string at ithaca we give out an annual award for outstanding achievement. , the after izzy stone izzy award. in 12 days we will do so the izzy award on the fifth annual winner, the nonprofit news outlet mother jones. it rogues story after story last year, including the now , 47% of mitt romney american voters are moochers undercover video. [applause] some of you know, i spent years as a political pundit on mainstream television, cnn, fox, e. i was outnumbered, out shouted
their summers are packed with camp. now we are seeing the science camps, and other camps. kids that are well off can move forward. there's a building your own app camp. there's such a difference between the have and have notes when it comes to these camps. if you don't have a lot of money, what resources do you have to find to keep your kids stimulated? >> i'm happy to talk about the summer matters. working to expand and improve summer learning across the state. i'm making the distinction of summer learning versus summer school. we are not talking the traditional summer remediation where it's drill and kill type of teaching, but looking at the engaging activities that you were references and making them available to kids of all backgrounds. there are 12 communities across the state of california who piloted this programming. they are exploring literature, but tieing it to activity that is dig into the character and the story so kids leave that summer not just having read more, but more excited about reading. we just released a report that's showing that type of programming is having a real impac
they are going to absolutely got important investments in science and research and in some of our transportation. think the president has been clear on that. it may well be that that issue comes to a boil before we get to the debt ceiling and before we get to the end of the fiscal year. this is the final backstop. something has to happen. should vetoresident is? >> he should be very clear that know if we will release this. he has been clear that he would veto it. i support that decision. >> let me ask you a question about your personal future. there was an article not long ago title the next speaker of the house. >> we have plenty to do right now, right here. get focused on trying to this budget process working. that is my emphasis. what the future brings. nancy pelosi is doing a terrific job as the democratic leader. i fully support her in that capacity. toare working hard to try win back a majority in the house. we will try and make that happen. right now in the house the power of the majority is the power to decide what gets voted on. if we were the majority we could have had a vote to replac
the technological intricacies in our lives we bring in our science guy zach. >> hi. >> welcome back, dude. full on laptop using your phone. >> you got it. >> how? >> this is a portable screen keyboard and battery for your phone. >> it charges your phone while you are using it as a laptop but it stores everything on your phone. >> exactly. this thing could essentially replace a laptop for the next ten years. >> the case stop will have a product life of over ten years as it's built around proven technology standards such as hdmi, mhl and micro usb. >> new phones that come out it will grow with the phone and they don't have to carry two devices. >> is this cost effective. >> it's only $250. >> what about the heavy lifting apps, things like microsoft word or excel? >> what it's doing is taking what's on your screen of your phone and blowing it up to the size of the laptop. >> the case top provides a better viewing experience for videos full hd rescusiolutionre >> there are uses that won't be completely compatible but people are expecting microsoft might come out with their office suite for mobile d
investment is not limited to basic science. the goal is to build an innovation ekey system involving academics and government players and industry. it now aims to affect
of professor of biological sciences at harvard, and you also run the skeletal biology lab. true? >> i do. i confess. >> stephen: what is the skeletal biology lab? that sowns like someone-- someone's profession right before they're fired and become a super villain. what monfrosts are you ready to let loose on mankind. >> we study why the human body is the way it is? >> stephen: because god wanted it that way. >> exactly. >> stephen: thank you. thies short interview. >> since we're interested in the evolution of the body, most of the remains we have are fossil bones. so we focus a lot on the skeleton. hence, the skeletal biology lab. >> stephen: you say running, walking, throwing, sweating? >> sweating, absolutely. >> stephen: i don't see showering on that list. >> there is a shower down the hallway which is very important offer run? >> >> stephen: how are those related, walking run, sweating. >> human beings are among the best long distance runners in the world and one of the reasons we're see sew good is we're good at sweating. if you decide to take your family dog for a run on a hot
" always felt like it was a more epic -- it didn't even feel like science fiction to me which sounds crazy. but "star wars" never felt like a sci-fi thing where "star trek" did and we tried to make a "star trek" movie in this one that doesn't suffer from kind of -- the original show was static because they couldn't afford to go anywhere or do anything and we have slightly larger budget. (laughter). >> jon: so you're saying that the rocks on your planets are not necessarily styrofoam. >> they're real rocks. >> jon: that was always my favorite part of "star trek" when they'd say "landslide" and they'd come down like floating on a wind as it came down, a giant rock. have you thought about how you're going to approach "star wars" or are you not delving into it yet? >> it's so early on i have that nothing to talk about other than it's exciting. >> jon: do you want to stay and not talk about it on the web or -- you probably have to go somewhere. >> i would love to hang out and not discuss it. >> jon: we'll talk a little bit more about "star trek into darkness," it will be in theaters on friday.
into entirely new things. i think demography is going to be one. it's easy to spend out lots of science fiction source of what you think you're going to happen but my sense of it is the transformation will begin to break some of the old constraints. we've already begun with the green revolution. but which is going to go dramatically further. i think we're also going to go dramatically further with the break in the link between sex and reproduction. increasingly sexes something people do for fun rather than have babies. that's going to go way, way for the. fewer pressures have more babies because this is already what's happening. also i think we're going to see the generation, insofar as we see generating more and more humans we're going to do it in an entirely new kinds of ways. cloning is one obvious way to do this. a shift of human mental activity to noncarbon platforms, shifting onto computers. i think it's another thing to some extent i think that's likely to happen in the 21st century. a great question because it gets into all these other things that are going on. but i'll stop there. >> i
of 2013. >> this science project will blast off an rocket and fly high above the earth. it will fly high above the earth. >> well, obviously what's happening is that there is a glitch there with that story from jonathan bloom. we will try to get it back to you if we can. meanwhile, coming up, what's being called the wall mart loophole. nannette miranda will have that story from sacramento. here's a live look from the golden gate bridge. all right. we will be back in just a moment. >> welcome back, everyone. there is a move in sacramento to penalty eyes companies that cut back workers hours to avoid having to offer them health insurance next year when federal health reform kicks in. abc7 capital correspondent nannette miranda reports on the benefits and the potential risks of closing the ball mart loophole. >> my hours are being cut. >> with her schedule being reduced, full time retail associate barbara couldn't afford to buy her own healthcare anymore so she enrolled her son in a government program. >> he's on med-i-cal and i will have to enroll myself. >> critics say that's a growing tr
with the science here. perhaps you mean a different thing than i do when you say "science." okay, how's that? you actually had it right in the first place. once again, you've fallen for one of my classic pranks. bazinga!
it to another public debate? >> if science continues town form us so we can make better policy decisions and law, will this case have any impact as they heard the evidence, did the science change to help the other cases out there or possibly any legislation that could be introduced as a result? >> yes, dana. you know there is some disparity about viability and the dates of when abortions are illegal. in pennsylvania it is 24 weeks. other states it is 20 weeks. when you listen to scientific evidence and the testimony and how they are able to determine viability and breathing of babies, that tells you that it is perhaps much earlier than doctors initially thought. you have seen it go in that direction. they are making third term abortion illegal and we are definitely going more toward preserving the caping tau tee of life -- the sank tau -- sanctaty of life. >> i always like to look at how the media treats a story that makes them really, really uncomfortable. there is a paper of note. when talking about the babies it calls them fetuses removed from their moms. technically we are all that. >> not o
boat that ripped apart killing one of the sailors. ktvu's health and science editor john fowler is live with more. >> reporter: on this doc near where they are preparing their second boat, investigators are looking at that crashed sail boat and its structure. the boat was simply too light, it was built too weak. >> as we showed you as the boat was brought on land you can see it is severely damaged. british double gold medalist andrew simpson downed. >> any support like that i think that you have risks. it is sad that someone died. absolutely. >> i wouldn't think it would happen again. >> all four teams will meet tomorrow to decide what changes to make. each boat is a different prototype. they were built differently than the others. >> the evidence suggests the boat was not strong enough for the purpose. come up with something that hasn't been built before and you don't know where the edge is till it is behind you. >> they are doing everything they can to mitigate the danger but i don't think they can do much more. >> reporter: they may change the course but it is out of the question to
he did find disturbance. >> the doctor is a member of the national academy of scienc sciences biologist and vocal critic of the national park service. good man poured through documents obtained from the from the freedom information act and stewart view the image for the usgs and concluded they were not disturbing the seals but he changed his find goes to just the opposite and listed him as an author even though he wasn't. good man wants newly appointed secretary of the interior jewel to investigate. >> to look at this and report back in very transparent way to the public was the secretary duped? did scientist at the usgs national park service commit misconduct and in fact was the decision misinformed by both side. >> park service accused before of isting theacts inspector gem of the department of interior said they were exaggerating claims. the national academy of scientist said they selectively presented over interpreted or misrepresented the available scientific information. another inspector general investigators found park employee mishandled research. >> park service n
to pursue careers in science and technology. for some people looking at some of the trash and blithe may say it's a world away. >> a few like a lot of census and stuff, people just throw their garbage. >> reporter: a group of girls got to tap into the world of technology and science and help their community out. >> you can see how many had android phones and how many would be interested in this app. >> reporter: ashley gave us margarita and vanessa spent four hours every monday for 12 weeks developing their app tag it. the app would allow people to take pictures of graffiti, garbage and other blithe and postit. their mentor sarah a web director at linked in helped them get involved into a competition. >> it's something i wish i would have been exposed to. i wanted to give that gift to these girls. >> reporter: competing against more than 100 teams they not just wrote the code but did real market research to move the app would be useful. new dreams for these girls who never thought of a computer programming career. >> as we expand our knowledge, we might be making the next instagram or faceb
girls to pursue careers in science and technology. for some people looking at some of the trash and blithe may say it's a world away. >> a few like a lot of census and stuff, people just throw their garbage. >> reporter: a group of girls got to tap into the world of technology and science and help their community out. >> you can see how many had android phones and how many would be interested in this app. >> reporter: ashley gave us margarita and vanessa spent fo hnday for 12 weeks developing their app tag it. the app would allow people to take pictures of graffiti, garbage and other blithe and postit. their mentor sarah a web director at linked in helped them get involved into a competition. >> it's something i wish i would have been exposed to. i wanted to give that gift to these girls. >> reporter: competing against more than 100 teams they not just wrote the code but did real market research to move the app would be useful. new dreams for these girls who never thought of a computer programming career. >> as we expand our knowledge, we might be making the next instagram or f
. >> reporter: he graduated from colgate with a double major in political science and international relations. his fast track career may have hit a snag. intelligence experts say if he is in the cia, he will never be able to go back to russia, likely won't work undercover again. we called and e-mailed a st. louis area couple we strongly believe are his parents to see if they would comment on the story. we didn't hear back. the cia has also not commented. brian todd, cnn, washington. >>> just ahead, ahmed the violence, hip-hop music, fast food restaurants in libya. anthony bore taken takes us there this weekend. in parts unknown, he joins us here in the "the situation room" with a preview next. >>> turmoil with tragic significance. anthony bourdain goes to libya in "parts unknown." it airs sunday night and he joins us with a preview. we're excited, anthony bourdain is here in "the situation room." is this your first time in "the situation room"? >> it is. it is a dream come true. >> what do you think, impressive? >> swank. >> it is not libya though. what was it like? >> one word, inspiring. it
-old hired to work at the clinic, dr. gosnell gave here a science textbook which she read for 20 minutes and she became an on anesthesiologist. >> there was a doctor who had gone to the school in grenada and after the clinic was closed he became a telemarketer. >> dr. gosnell wasn't even there during the day. he would have the untrained unlicensed staff monitoring these women and he would come there at 8:00, 9:00, 10:00 at night and he would have these abortions performed throughout the night until in the morning. >> and that is just the beginning. according to prosecutors in their case against gosnell his women's medical society was much worse than an incompetently run clinic. it was a home to butchery and murder, plain and simple, after the break. >> bret: was kermit gosnell a courageous crusader who helped women exercise their reproductive rights or an incompetent unethical doctor who found a niche providing apportions to poor desperate women with no where else to turn? >> that was the place to go for your are abortions and you can go without your parents consent and if you got pregna
that can be a common root of back pain. health and science reporter carolyn johnson has the story. >>> there you know. that's what i want to see. >> it's been a long and painful road to recovery from jason gamble, the former redwood city police officer was breaking up a late night fight when his back became a casualty. >> i had a situation where i got into a dust with an individual who didn't want to be arrested. and i felt a pop in my back. >> that pop resulted in back surgery to treat the original injury to his disk but as his body compensated because of the pain he ultimately developed an excruciating condition similar to sky at kau. >> it was awful. i couldn't sit down more than five minutes. >> the doctor traced his pain to the sacro iliac giants. he recommended a new procedure known as i-fuse. uses implants constructed from titanium. >> it's been in hip replacements but now it's applied to the point of the pelvis where it's never been applied before. >> as thecedure begins the doctor uses multiple x-rays to align temporary metal rods that will guide the hollow titanium imp
, health and science reporter." >>> there you go. that's what i want to see. >> it's been a long and painful road to recovery from jason gamble, the former redwood city police officer was breaking up a late-night fight when his back became a casualty. >> i had a situation where i got into a tussle with an individual who didn't want to be arrested, and >> that pop resulted in back surgery to treat the original injury to his disk, but as his body compensated because of the pain, he ultimately developed an excruciating condition similar to sciatica. >> it was awful. it was literally to the point i couldn't sit down more than five minutes. >> a doctor at saint mary's traced his pain to a joint in his pelvis that eartates the the sacro iliac joints. he recommended a new procedure known as i-fuse. it uses implants constructed from titanium. >> it's been in hip replacements, but now it's applied to the point of the pelvis where it's never been applied before. >> as the procedure begins, the doctor uses multiple x-rays to align temporary metal rods that will guide the hollow titanium imp
leaning representatives of all political science quantitative measurement of these matters. during 2011, grassroots teapartiers change their tack ticks after the election. they stopped mounting public demonstrations in the raping media was messengers and covering public demonstrations. the media as a whole is registered in finding spokespeople to tell them what did he party wanted. said they put people at the head of freedom marks, 70-year-old dick armey, a former business lobbyists, a former leader of the republican party in the 1990s on the camera to speak for the grassroots insurgency that he now said he was representing. we shouldn't imagine the grassroots tea party went away. what he did was to dig into their global group and monitor closely the state legislators in congress people they hope to elect in the republican party and they are constantly contacting our legislators and pressure in non-. meanwhile, the right-wing funders are busy deciding which primary elections to intervene in this site: i've sent checks to challengers to overly moderate republicans in places like indiana
were all cleared up by the national academy of sciences and by the interior inspector general and by the sew lit issueser's office but the allegations are still out there in the public domain and so people are still confused. so that is where we are today with the science. >> shannon: we know that there is a federal hearing this week in federal court in san francisco. there are some state actions going on as well. meantime, tell us if you lose the lease and the space where you are providing by the last account i read 40% of the market share of supply in california what happens to the market there and more importantly what happens to your employees? >> well, we have 30 employees that will loser that jobs and half of them will lose their homes. they live on the farm. that has been a 100 year tradition and existed long before it became a national seais shore and plays a huge role in a coastal community. a coastal dependent use and the coastal economy i. so what we have is our entire county and the north san francisco bay area completely in support of the continuation of the oyste
is the science. they say conservatives don't like science. well, there's a lot of science out there that not only allows us to save these children but also allows you to see them. and to obtain an indication that this is something far more than just a clump of cells. not only has the technology changed but our perception of late-term abortions has changed because of the technology. >> i want to talk to you about this doctor, though, because this case does cause one to reflect and it is causing some to reflect on late-term abortions and 24-week abortions and so on and whether that is something we accept in this country. but this guy, the reason he got away with this for so long, say the feds, say the grand jury, those who sat on the grand jury, is because of the lack of oversight. they went after governor tim ridge who we have requested repeatedly to come on this show, i have received no response. not only do i not get a no, i get completely blown off. we want to talk to him about national security, we get a response. want to talk to him about gosnell, nothing. the grand jury concluded that he did
. love techniques breathing techniques healing techniques. and understanding the science. i go into yoga science and the biology of the practice and give you techniques. >> so did you marry using yogurt question. >> if you are single and one to find love there are techniques that should use trying yogurt. >> the same way in yoga specific techniques to find a relationship in six months. >> if you meet someone must you practiced together what you'd do?. if you do it when you are single and once you find a person you should try to meditate together. >> it is all about changing your consciousness. once you change your energy you will change your emotional state. then you will attract the right person >> s.f. for instance you meet someone you are attracted to what he or she does not want to practice yoga what you do?. you never forced anyone in your and overtime turn it on. >> how long did it take for her to get into yogurt your wife?. it took about six months. >> the scientific mcteagues will improve your brain chemistry and your energy. the title of the book is a yoga and love. >> please ch
evidence. they heard science. they heard from people who were in that room, that those babies were alive, and apparently beyond a reasonable doubt they found he was guilty of intentionally killing those three little babies. they were babies because they were born. >> to shannon outside the courthouse. shannon? are you ready? >> i am. we have kristen brown, our accuser, who has been through weeks of the time i want to let her tell everybody about kermit gosnell's reaction and what happened in the courtroom as the charges were read. >> sure, gosnell came into the courtroom. they read eileen neil's charges first, his codefendant. very upset and shaking. when they read the first degree murder charges for kermit gosnell and convict him he looked completely taken aback. he sort -- i'm just going to imitate his face. his shock, head pulled back. looked completely bewildered he was convicted on first degree murder. >> all along, this attorney, jack mcma hon, has been very confident and says there was never any evidence these babies were alive, and apparently that was a big surprise. >> i think t
surprise fees. ♪ it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. candid, as well, kwh i was really surprised. people just rallied around her. for a woman and a profession where most of it is about how you present yourself. for her to come out and say hey, i've had this issue. i know how to deal with this. this is what my family has been dealing with. and i think, as a mother, i really commend her for stepping out and talking about it. >> and what's amazing is keeping this quiet. she's one of the most famous women in the world. she had implants, she said. and i guess, from the picture that is we saw of her out and about, you really know the difference. is that one of the wonders of modern science, if you like? >> it is. it's a wonderful gift. these women are very brave. >> these are pictures we're looking at now. this is actually her when she's been going through all of this. >> it's not an easy decision. you make that brave, difficult decision, it's a long process. it's not simple to go through. >> do you believe from your medical per spective, this simple piece can sa
planning and effort, hopefully bob can retire at a more appropriate age. it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. [ male announcer ] i've seen incredible things. otherworldly things. but there are some things i've never seen before. this ge jet engine can understand 5,000 data samples per second. which is good for business. because planes use less fuel, spend less time on the ground and more time in the air. suddenly, faraway places don't seem so...far away. ♪ >>> time to address one of the most controversial stocks, a crossfire stock, a battlefield stock in this market. i'm talking about cree. rocking 78% higher just since the beginning of 2013. yesterday we got a pair of dualing analyst reports about cree. the guys who cover this stock came out and downgraded from buy to neutral, cutting the price target from 56-59, roughly a buck below where the stock is trading right now. doesn't that say sell, sell, sell? at the same time, literally one minute later, laczar which is created as a buy, come out and raise their estimates and dramatically boost their price tar
, there's very little science, there's a lot of ideology. it's the same about the fed programs, the stock market, the economy, and what's worse, when we talk about the dollar as a safe haven, i can't totally buy that. strong dollar creates a vicious cycle. you have economies in europe that are weak, china's questionable, commodity's low demand, the dollar higher because of the weakness i just said in europe, and it creates the spiral. but is it really a good thing? and at 8:30 eastern today, the dax looks just like our market, which responded just like the fixed income. we're trading one set of dynamics, because it's impossible for the u.s. the to extricate itself from the global weakness, no matter how much pressure daisies we may have in our garden. >> rick, by the way, we've got some weakness in the high-yield space over the last couple of trading sessions. we started to see, however, the ten-year to move back down. what do you think the message is from the bond market right now? >> i think when you're looking at etfs in particular, think leverage. so we get the nervous market that sta
? no, they're often not, but the science and the knowledge is there. do they invariably have the art that a good, homey, family-medicine doctor will have? no. no. i don't take any pride in the fact that we haven't been able to get everybody to have a good bedside manner, but the science is there. and sometimes it's worthwhile to just gird your belt and accept a big academic medical center so you can get the best opinion you can. of course, i want to see diplomas on the wall, and, you know, i want to see that they've been published and all that sort of thing. but, to me, far more important is the doctor's ability to connect with me as a human being. the relationship between doctor and patient-- that human connection-- plays a role in the healing process that sometimes goes beyond degrees and scientific knowledge. marc shiffman: there are 11 residents down here at vario levels of instruction, training, experience, and i try and convey to them how much of a privilege it is to practice medicine, how difficult it is to practice primary care medicine, and how much more difficult it is to
, a hair care company based on the science of m.i.t. inventor robert langer and founded by polaris partners. >> this is a fun opportunity to sort of enter into a business and be apart of something that i think women really appreciate, to have healthy hair and we're sold a lot of crap. >> our science is truly advanced and really creates products that solve beauty challenges that have never been solved before. >> and cure cancer. >> yes. >> wait a çsecond. >> how does a scientist who cures cancer go, i'm going to cure frizz. >> the people at living proof, they analyze what were the biggest unmet needs and they said, can you come up with better solutions to it? so, myself, and some of the other scientists, that's what we did. >> a lot of hair products have approached me in the path and it never seemed right. >> so, when you say they've approached you, people have wanted to partner with you. >> not partner, be the face, you know, to be a spokesperson. it didn't feel authentic. >> what is the ultimate end game here? are you hoping at some point to take this company public? >> sure, wouldn't yo
where also spending on the sweat of our labors in the genius of our science and engineers and that is a trade-off we should keep in mind from time to time. the third warning i think really pertains to our current situation because the warning was in the context of the danger of permanent war and remember we have been in permanent war since the authorization of the wake of 9/11 attacks, and authorization that i think really needs to be re-examined. eisenhower's specific warning though that is so important and also captures where we are today is that when you are in permanent war over long period of time you have great compromises to personal liberty and civil liberty. when you think of just the first 10 minutes of the constitution, the fourth amendment on illegal searches and seizures, we have been there in terms of the work of the national security agency in doing warrantless eavesdropping of american cities. the eighth amendment that talks about cruel and unusual punishment, we have been there as well with torture conducted by the cia even before the justice department an
's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. it's just common sense. all stations come over to mithis is for real this time. step seven point two one two. rify and lock. command is locd. five seconds. three, two, one. standing by for capture. the most innovative software on the planet... dragon is captured. is connecting today's leading companies to places beyond it. emens. answers. liz: it was by a whisker that the s&p closed to the upside, so what might happen tomorrow? let's head back to if you will in the pits of the cme. >> we're probably going to see the s&p tomorrow push and grind higher, stocks continue to make 52-week highs. woe don't have any significant economic data coming out, import/export prices and red book. those aren't going to drive the markets too much; so look for individual stocks and people just being selective players. david: phil, thank you very much. liz: thank you. david: shares of men's retailer joseph a. bank, how many times have you seen that commercial, sliding into the red after releasing first quarter guidance. nicole on the floor, i gue
's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. it's just common sense. all ations come over to mithis is for real this time. step seven point two one two. rify and lock. command is locked. five seconds. three, two, one. stanng by for capture. the most innovative software on the planet... dragon is captured. is connecting todaday's leading companies to places beyond it. siemens. answers. >> monday, may 13th. do you know where your president is? the answer, he's fund raising. despite benghazi, syria and the irs intimidating the president's opponents. the obama campaign rolls on and he'll head to new york city attending private fundraisers, one by hollywood big shot, harvey weinstein. the president answered more than 223 thus far, 2-1 edge over president bush. while the irs goes after regular folks who happen to be conservative, the elites pour out the cash and keep funding the big governmentjuggernaut. as you can see, they extended well beyond the tea party. this will have a look at obamacare we are on the story. the wall street journal saturday, quote, fed mass exit, so, may
an understanding of science that was more advanced than anybody of the time. the notebook we have here is one where he's thinking about water. and he's looking at how it flows when it hits barriers, and it goes around, comes back together. he's actually trying to understand turbulence. how should you build a dam? how does it erode away? >> rose: it cost $30 million at auction, making it the most valuable manuscript in the world. for gates, it is priceless. >> bill: it's an inspiration that one person off on their own, with no positive feedback-- nobody ever told him, you know, it was right or wrong-- that he kept pushing himself, you know, found knowledge in itself to be a beautiful thing. >> rose: gates scoffs at any comparison to the great leonardo, but a look around his private office reveals a man equally obsessed with understanding his world. can i look at these? >> bill: sure. this is the weather one, "meteorology." my very first course that i watched was this geology course. >> rose: this is a whole series on the joy of science? "mathematics, philosophy in the real world." gates' collection
like a high school science project, but this is carnegie mellon's cylab, a world-class research center. look at that! marios savvides and his students outfitted this ordinary toy drone with their new advanced facial recognition software that locks in on a face from a distance and then identifies it. >> drone: hello, lesley. nice to see you again. >> stahl: it got it. the students are taking surveillance technology to the next level. they can now turn a blurry face into a clear one, a flat image into a 3d model. oh, my goodness. their technology can take a masked face and, by focusing only on the eyebrows, search a catalogue of faces, come up with several people with very similar eyebrows and eventually find the identity of the person. >> marios: so, utzav is going to take a normal photo of you. >> stahl: the software maps a face using dots like electronic measles and creates something as unique as a fingerprint-- a faceprint. this is your facial recognition technology working right now to find me? >> utzav: yes. >> stahl: for this demonstration, they had added my picture ahead of time
. the money goes to classes cut by the states, programs such as science, pe, art, and music. >>> right now we're going to check in with rob mayeda. it was a perfect day for a 5 kk at least in the morning before it got too hot. >> if you were making a run around san francisco, you had fog across the golden gate bridge. right now you can see our temperatures for the afternoon highs, we actually did tie a record today at sfo airport near san mateo. it was 82 degrees which was enough to at least tie a record. about 67 in san francisco. 83 in san jose. 92 in south san jose. called in by our weather watcher there steve in south san jose. you see the numbers south of downtown. low 90s today, low to mid 90s out towards the tri-valley and inland and we're still looking pretty warm even though we got the ocean air conditioning on high. right now from san francisco to oakland, you got 50s and 60s here, but then you're still almost near 90 inland towards the tri-valley. this is uniquely bay area. you only see this as twe get towards the summer on most days. 50s on the coast and low 90s inland. all locati
the online trading tools you need without any surprise fees. ♪ it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. ♪ (applause) >> it is mother's day weekend and joining us in our audience is mothers and wives of our staff members. stand up, moms. we are so glad to have the moms and wives of our staff here in the huckabee show on fox news. thank you very much for joining us. one of our mops ma uroen kont be here and we want to wish them happy mother's day. and i better wish my wife happy mother's day. tloin years of marriage, i learned a lot and this month we'll celebrate 39 years together. happy mother's day to the best mom of throw wonderful children and grand mom of 2 and 2 more on the way. isn't that col? grechen carlsson is a mom and she's back with us and so is her nine-year-old daughter kia who is having a piano rehearsal. kya thank you for being here and thanks for bringing your mom. tell me about the idea of having a and attribute to the students in newtown? >> i really love animals and i love the arts, too and so i thought it would be noise to give it a chari
. there's also two new programs that are receiving substantial funding. that is science technology math and engineering, also known as stem, and our nra through g support and i should take a quick moment to recognize supervisor jane kim's support in this area, thank you very much on behalf of sfusd, i wanted to put that out there. that is also a priority for us and that is reflected in this budget. so i won't read through this all here, those are the 6 programs that are all receiving various levels of funding. again what we have seen as our needs for the district and again the two new programs, there's more detail here. our stem initiative is going to -- i'll just summarize -- our stem initiative is really creating the backbone for stem. as our superintendent has pointed out, that is also in many ways a foundational element of a through g and the programs that need to be supported in that context and one thing i want to point out because it was announced today, this is a very exciting part, our investment here has also reaped evidence in the form of philanthropy from outside groups an
. i don't know there's more science than that to it, frankly. >> one of the things that continues to come up about how p should get structured and how children's fund shouldn't be utilized for different things. it's those kinds of questions that have come up that make you go, wow, these were done very differently and not having a mutual goal, which is what we're trying to achieve. >> i'd really like to get a breakdown, then, of the in kind services budget that we're allocating to the school district this year, so breakdown of the 3.9 million, close to 4 million. i know we didn't define in kind services, but the general principle was that we would not be supplanting existing services, we would always be funding new additional services to the school district. in my opinion a wiping out an rfp process, because a granting cycle is over and we're doing a new granting cycle, it me that's not additional dollars. in my opinion and clearly this is a problematic portion of the p funding and how this has been put together, but i would think that a lot of voters would really be upset to find
of science, technology, engineering and math jobs in the kun interest try, virginia is also home to innovative technology, an organization that helps match startups with finding. at number two is kcolorado. the state has 2,000 tech-related jobs added in the last two years and ranks fourth in the country for the number of new businesses. and number one is maryland. with networking tools in place to connect, maryland is the best state for starting a business. >>> the best employees are those who feel some sort of ownership of your company. i'm not talking about whether you distribute equity or not. what i'm talking about is hiring people who are innovative and really care about your company's success, not people who are just clocking in for the day. so how do you get your employees to act like entrepreneurs themselves? julian gordon is the founder and ceo of new hire, an employee engagement consulting firm. good to see you. >> glad to be here. thank you for having me. >> so this is a small business. you want them to feel like entrepreneurs, to be the problem solvers and the ones to
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